Video and TV


Bart Chilton, Commodities Futures Trading Commission, explains why he's going after a high frequency trading practice that artificially boosts volume.

Money Madness: Netflix vs. Apple     Mon, 18 Mar '13 | 7:51 AM ET

Brett Harriss, Gabelli & Company; Paul Meeks, Saturna Capital, debate which stock is the better play.

Retail investors were "largely absent" from participating in the markets' run, explains Mitchell Caplan, Jefferson National chairman & CEO, discussing when to see the return of the individual investors.

CNBC's Maria Bartiromo shares her observations on Friday's modest drop for the Dow and the end of a 10-day winning streak. (1:50)

Happy 8th Anniversary, Cramer!     Fri, 15 Mar '13 | 12:51 PM ET

Jim Cramer makes an unexpectedly noisy entrance as he goes to the "Fast Money Halftime" set to talk about the 8th anniversary of "Mad Money." (1:56)

Ask The Car Chasers: Oil & Gas Tips     Fri, 15 Mar '13 | 12:00 PM ET

The oil sticker on your windshield gives a due date for the next oil change, but should you follow it? And does it really matter what grade of gas you put in your tank? Jeff Allen, Flat 12 Gallery owner and star of CNBC Prime's "The Car Chasers," debunks some of the common car myths about oil and gas.

CNBC's Robert Frank gets behind the wheel of Rolls-Royce's new Phantom. (2:52)

In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani about today's expiration of multiple derivative contracts. (2:14)

Bill Miller, former Legg Mason Capital Management chairman, says stocks are cheap relative to bonds and he thinks the rally will continue.

Mila Kunis: Moving Cash Into Stocks     Fri, 15 Mar '13 | 5:55 AM ET

'I've just started investing in stocks, which is new for me," Mila Kunis tells CNBC.

Cramer: It's a 'Wallendas Market'     Fri, 15 Mar '13 | 12:00 AM ET

Jim Cramer says money managers are walking on a tightrope (like the Flying Wallendas circus act) between fears the Federal Reserve will raise interest rates and fears they'll miss the rally that continues in the meantime.

Mike Sinnett, vice president & 787 chief project engineer, says he's hopeful that the 787 Dreamliner aircraft can resume flying in another few weeks after its battery issues.

Affordable Art For Everyone?     Thu, 14 Mar '13 | 9:50 PM ET
FILE - This undated photo provided by Sotheby's shows "The Scream" by Norwegian painter Edvard Munch. The work, which dates from 1895 and is one of four versions of the composition, will lead Sotheby's Impressionist & Modern Art Evening Sale in New York on May 2, 2012. (AP Photo/Sotheby's, File)

Hong Kong plays host to a different type of art fair this weekend - one aimed at regular folks.

Mark Newman, Senior Analyst at Sanford C Bernsten thinks the latest Samsung Galaxy phone is a combination of incremental improvements rather than a game changer.

CNBC finds out the answer at Southeast Asia's first event dedicated to the art of your morning brew.

This Week's Winners and Losers     Thu, 14 Mar '13 | 8:40 PM ET

CNBC's Asia Squawk Box recaps what made headlines this past week

Barry Stowe, CEO, Asia at Prudential talks about the company's growth strategy in Asia. He says the regional markets are growing so quickly that penetration rates fall sometimes.

China is increasingly using social media sites like Weibo, China's version of Twitter, as a de-facto townhall to expose wrongdoing and debate social issues. CNBC's Eunice Yoon has more.

CNBC’s Steve Liesman asks new Treasury Secretary Jack Lew if there are any concerns about a market “bubble” as stocks hit new highs.

Talking Numbers: Amazon Downgrade     Thu, 14 Mar '13 | 3:26 PM ET

Technical analyst Enis Taner says Amazon's chart indicates the stock is vulnerable to a drop of 10-15 percent. Joe Greco of Meridian Equity Partners disagrees based on the company's strong fundamentals. (3:31)

Widely followed investor Douglas Kass of Seabreeze Partners comments on tailwinds for Apple shares, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis and the "Futures Now" Traders. (1:27)

'Hero' Fired for Not Being Exhausted     Thu, 14 Mar '13 | 12:00 PM ET

A British man who was called a hero for getting rid of a shark on an Australian beach was fired by the charity he worked for because he was supposed to be on sick leave for stress. (0:48)

In his daily CNBC.com-only video clip, Art Cashin of UBS talks with Bob Pisani about the stock market's lack of enthusiasm as it slowly rallies to new highs. (2:34)

Rick Santelli on country downgrades, central banks printing money, and debt buybacks. (2:52)

Art Cashin of UBS tells "Squawk on the Street" why he remains nervous about the stock market's continued gains. (4:57)

Cramer: 'I Love This Leadership!'     Thu, 14 Mar '13 | 9:00 AM ET

Jim Cramer explains why it’s good that some of the stocks that have led the market are now cooling off.  (1:48)

CNBC's Jim Cramer says U.S. companies should get a lot of credit for making a "lot of money." He doesn't think the Federal Reserve is solely responsible for their success and dismisses those who are "wrong about this stock market every day." (3:27)

Marc Faber, Editor & Publisher of The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report says China's pace of growth depends on whether authorities can deflate the nation's massive credit bubble.

Marc Faber, editor and publisher of the Gloom, Boom and Doom Report tells CNBC Asia why he's not among those who are saying "you can't go wrong" with stocks right now. (4:12)

The Rise of the Apps     Wed, 13 Mar '13 | 8:48 PM ET
BlackBerry Z10 and iPhone 5 smartphones

Revenue of global smartphone applications in 2012 totaled $15 billion, the size of Jamaica's GDP.

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  • Jan Dunning, CEO of St Petersburg-headquartered hypermarket chain Lenta, says the situation in Ukraine has had no impact on the group, as consumer confidence remains unaffected in Russia.

  • Vincent Deluard, European strategist at Ned Davis Research Group, says the strong euro is a problem for the region's companies, especially for the large exporters.

  • European shares closed higher on Thursday as investors brushed aside concerns regarding Ukraine and focused instead on Wall Street earnings and the latest U.S. jobs data.

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